Inspired by the legendary Alpine A110 that competed in the Tour de Corse in 1975, this new limited edition features iconic design and a decidedly sporty interior. Built for racing, the Alpine A110 Tour de Corse 75 combines agility and performance with a sport-tuned suspension paired with an impressive 300 hp engine.
Alpine A110 Tour de Corse 75
The yellow body contrasts with the black hood and roof. This iconic two-tone livery is enhanced with black and white Tour de Corse 75 graphic elements. "Tour de Corse 75" branding on the left front fender is complemented by a symbolic pattern on the door and a white trim on the bonnet, while the number 7 on the rear seat echoes the rally Berlinette. Sabelt® Racing bucket seats with Tour de Corse 75 lettering embroidered can be fitted with 6-point seat belts. Glossy white 18-inch GT Race wheels and orange Brembo® brake calipers give the car a personal touch.
Only 150 examples of the exclusive Alpine A110 Tour de Corse 75 will be built. Each of them has a “limited edition” plate with a number stamped on it. This limited edition will also include Alpine's new infotainment system with AndroidAuto™ and Apple Carplay™. In Russia, the limited edition Alpine A110 Tour de Corse 75 will be available from June 21 at a price of 360,900 USD. (4 c.u. = 1 USD) gross.
History at your fingertips
This limited edition Alpine A110 Tour de Corse 75 is reminiscent of the iconic car that traveled the legendary Corsican paved route. The exciting history of the 1975 release can now be experienced behind the wheel of this limited edition.
The Tour de Corse, created in 1956, is one of the most iconic events in motorsport, especially in rallying. In 1967, the competition was included in the French Rally Championship, and in 1973 became the French round of the World Rally Championship. Two years later, 77 teams took off on Corsican asphalt, but only 22 of them reached the finish line, which is a clear indicator of the complexity of the rally.
Alpine A110 and Lancia Stratos HF fought hard for victory until the last special stage. Before that, the difference was from 5 to 30 seconds of A110 loss. Finally, thirty-two seconds remained before the top step of the pedestal of the Alpine podium.